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____m__~W''' - A Vacant Store in these days of trade activity is a sort of reflec tion on the neighborhood in which it is located—or^n indication that the owner or agent is not a good advertiser. AND LEADER VOL. XXXII., NO. 93. ■ . REVIEW THE WEATHER. Fair Tonight! Tharsday fair and warmer. Barometer tlMs temperature tl et IS a. mi cloudy, snowing. FOURTEEN PAGES. ALLIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1919. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. WILSON ADVISES VOTE AGAINST RATIFICATION . PEOPLE OE UNITED STATES REED, MUST HIVE Ai WILL HIVE GOAL, SAYS GARFIELD JOIN 11 SONG IS HEIEIUE AGENTS CMTMN DOM /■ Says Price Commanded in Some Parts of State Is 20 Cents Pound. # By Aasociatsd Press to Ths Review Bucyrus, O., Nov. 1».—A crowd that "Goodbye forever", "Farewell , "How dry I am" and other la* aaw Internal revenue agents early today move away $200,000 worth et whiskey confiscated bere. Thirteen revenue agents loaded tbe liquor on motor trucks after making a raW on a cellar adjoining property osntrolled by Perry Everett and Harry A. Lockhart, who are declared to be the owners of the whiskey and to have attempted to evade payment of the government floor Us. Sixteen hundred case, ln all were seised. The seised liquor weighed eight aad one half tone VMlEKlFm Detroit Lays Claim to Third Money ll* Ihe World Series Games, Award- e. te New York. >y Associated Pr.ss to Th. Beview New York, N. Y.. Nov. 19—Failure ef tile National Baseball Commission ta award third place mon.y ln the laat mAtU feeles to the New York Amer- ttmm. "WM the subject of discussion at a special meeting of the directors of merican League here today. The was called by the majority —Jacob Ruppert of New Harry Frazee of Boeton, and l Comiskey of Chicago. ie New York club was officially awarded third place at a recent special meeting of the directors and a resolution waa adopted authorizing the national commission to pay the Yankees their share of the aeries proceed*. Detroit, however, protested against the award, claiming that the game* In which Carl Mays pitched -should not he counted ln New York's ■Mfill'ng COIL SUPPLY CUT OFF FROM INDUSTRIES Br Aeseoclated Press to Th. R.vl.w Duluth, Mien., Nov. 10.—AU tmtpUee ot bituminous roel from tbe docks at the head of the lake, to tedastriee In IMilntli and Appellor and to industries over tbe northwest regarded aa aon- eeseatial were cut off under an enter iaeoed this morning by B. B. Brlgham, chairman of the coal distribution <gonunlttee, and W. H. Hroverman, V. S. fuel administrator. Appeals to Administration Leaders to Stand Firm Against Adoption. IS NULLIFICATION, NOT RATIFICATION Place Hope In Mild Group Being Able to Come to Rescue of Leaders. REPORT MINES RESUMING fc- It wae stated, Wednesday, that several of the mines along tb* Alliance division of the New Tork Central railroad had re> s—ind operations. Among these It was aaid were tbe Beacon ■Uae at Hopedale, the Crescent at I'aris aad the Ap. s, at Apex, r Germano. The. Beacoa I Ayes are working the "strip- ~ Method. Tbe Creeceat Is $ SWBATI It le aaderstood that where ate letmalag to work with the understanding that .hall he the rate ea- by tbe geaeral settle- TISriKD, THB NISISTBY RESIGNS. tf MsirlaT! Press to Th. Review . London. Bnland. Nov. lt.—Tbe Egyp- etfen ministry haa realgneed because ot lon wtth tb. mission ap- bgr Lord Milner, secretary ot for th. unrest In Egrpt. note official dispatches from Rioting occurred all day in Alexandria and th. mill- By Associated Press to The Review' Washington, D. C, Nov. 19.— Speaking with the authority of Preeldent Wilson's cabinet. Fuel Administrator Oarfleld told representatives of the bituminous coal operators and miners here today that "the people of the United States need, must hare, and will have coal," and as long as the government stands they will not be prevented from getting It by "anything the operators or miners may By Associated Pr.ss to The ■Review- Washington, D. C, Nov. lt—Dras tic steps now are believed imperative ln view ot the rapid depletion of the coal supply and the apparent dead lock between the miners and opera tors In the negotiation* for a new wage agreement. Mr. Oarfleld matt prepared to exercise hla full powers as fuel administrator to bring coal production back to normal and relieve the public of the anxiety of facing the winter without sufficient fuel. .The course of action the- government will pursue to enforce ita demands has not been intimated. Situation Serious . By Associated Preaa to The Revl.w Chicago, 111., Nov. lt.—Tha growing menace of the coal situation was the subject today of further' dltcua slon by Walker D. Hlnea, federal director general ot railroads and aeven regional director*. Poaalble actlou talked about included, a further reduction in passenger train service and shutting off coal from non-essential industries. Mr. Hines indicated he would lasue a statement af ter the meeting regarding step* to be taken to conserve the coal supply now available. Conserve Consumption "What we will consider ls what means can be employed, by elimination ot consumption except where It ls indlspenslble to conserve our coal reserve," aaid Mr. Hines. Meanwhile reporta from virtually all sources were of a vanishing supply of bituminous coal as the approximately 400,000 miner* remained Arm in their disposition to await announcement ot an agreement by the apparently deadlocked miners-operators conference at Washington. Of the great union Held* only West Virginia reported an appreciable amount of fuel brought out, lt being said 76 per cent of the mines In that state wa* being operated. An immediate proapect of a declaration of military control in the mining districts ot Iowa, with atate operation of mines; a strike of returned miners in Wyoming said to have been due mainly to activities ot radical* and withdrawal ot federal troop* from Weat Virginia marked main development* ia the mining districts during the last'14 hours. The regional director* generally Informed Mr. Hines that the railroad* had sufficient fuel for several days the statement ot the central west director being an exception. No general freight embargo will be considered. Mr. Hines said, adding that restricting the fuel supply of non-essential Industries in itself, would sharply curtail freight shipments. COAL SUPPLYMUST NOTBE CUT SHORT -ADMINISTRATOR ne % Function of Garfield to See That Mines Are Kept in Operation. PROMOTION MUST . BE SUFFICIENT No Action Taken As to Price to Be Established for Coal Yet. 4- By Associated Press to Th. Revl.w Washington, D. C, NoV. 19—"I represent the people of the United State* In a different sense from the Secretary of Labor," Dr. Garfield ■aid. "It 1* part of Mr. Wilson's function to effect conciliation. It ls *r.y sole function to exercise those powers conferred on the fuel administration, to see th*t an adequate supply of coal ts furnished the people of the United States and to Bee that ln times of stress such as we are still unhappily in the midst of, the prices asked and received for coal are not excessive. "W'e^ell realize now that in the great coal industry the public is an important partner. At one time the operators and mine workers. Uke farmers, considered themselves peculiarly Independent. But the public has a paramount interest. The people of the United States will not consent to pay an excessive pricelor coal. We are all agreed to that but the question now ls 'What Is an excessive price?' Nor will the public agree to go without this commodity. "The people of the United States, need.-must bave, and will have, coal aad they will not be prevented by anything tbe operators and miner* may do unless the government ls dissolved Into a chaotic condition. "The people of the United State* are willing to pay sufficient to maintain American standards, but the question I* what are American standards? The people want the operators to have a Just return, but what ls a je»*t return?" Dr. Garfield said he was not yet prepared to say what changes could reasonably be made in the price of coal as all the necessary data was not In hand. One of the items not yet determined, he said, was that of the federal Income taxes for 1918, wjileh the operators have claimed should be Included in the cost of operation. The government has disputed this FORMiriino Great Britain and France Considering Carrying Oat German Treaty, Independent /- This Action Would Be Taken Pending the Decision of the American Government on the Peace Pact and League of Nations. ■■ By Associated >Press to Th. Review London, Eng., Nov. 19.—Great Britain and France are considering whether they are not compelled to car ry out the German peace treaty and operate the League of Nations Independently of the United States, pending the decision of the American government on its course. It is pointed out that matters are continually arising under the treaty which need Immediate-attention, such as plebiscite commissions and lt is considered, because ot this, it is no . longer possible to make the pact operative. The opinion strongly prevails bere that Great Britain will not accept any reservations made by the United States Senate which would necessitate the negotiation of a new treaty as the British government it is declared, haa every intention of abiding by the conditions of the Paris conference. The belief still exists fn this capital that the American government will ultimately take its place with the allies. Meanwhile there appears to be a possibility that Great Britain and the otEers will proceed without the United State*. -< HOLLIS TRACTOR .. MBtoMtratlng film. Lyric Theatre, Wedheoday, Thursday and Friday. Spaeial representative, J. A. Pearson, US Lawrence Rd. NE., Canton. Ohio. WANTED — ABLE-BODIED MAN WHO IS NOT AFRAID TO WORK TO HANDLE LABORERS. SPLENDID OPPORTUNITY TO THI RIOHT PARTY. APPLY IN PERSON. 8A- EM CHINA CO, SALEM. OHIO. EAT MORRir QUALITY BREAD, LOAVES FOR SBe. 771 SOUTH ARCH AND MAIN STREET MARKET HOUSE. FURNISHED SIX ROOM POR MNT. CALL O. A. HOUSE Warned to Use Ecoaomy By A .aoclal ed Press to Th. R.vl.w Pittsburgh, Pa., Nov. 19.—Tightening np of coal deliveries In the Plttaburgh district began today following- the Issuing of aa appeal by the Pittsburgh coal distribution committee of the U. 8. Railroad administration asking consumer* to use the strictest economy In the consumption of coal. Tbe appeal waa made whea it developed that the district haa beea drawing heavily upon the supply of Ohio, Indiana and Illinois. Naw this source has almost ceased to exist, owing to the failure ot mines operating In thoee states. Union miners In the Pittoburgh district conUnue Mile. —MACHINISTS OF ALLIANCE— ALL MACHINISTS WORKING IN ALLIANCE ARE INVITED TO ATTEND AM OPEN MEETINQ IN C. L. U. HALL WEDNESDAY AT •:» P. M. QOOD SPEAKING. ALL PERSONS HOLDING APPLICATIONS OR RECEIPTS FOR APPLICATIONS OF ANY KINO ARE URGED TO BE PRESENT AT THIS MEETINQ. WANTED—EXPERIENCED STENOGRAPHER FOR POSITION IN SEBRING. DICTATION ONLY. EXCELLENT POSITION AND WAGES IF YOU ARE COMPETENT. BOX T, CARE REVIEW. I CONSTITUTIONALISTS LEAD. By Assoclat.d Press to Th. Review Rome, Italy, Nov. 19.—Latest reports Indicate tbe constitutionalists 'secured 300 seats in the Chamber of Deputies ia the recent, election, the Socialist* 120 and Catholic* 90. By Associated Press to Th. R.vl.w Mexico City, Ties-day, Nov. 18.—A formal order for the imprisonment of William O. Jenkins, U.* 8. consular agent at Puebla, oil charges of having made false declarations and threats against peons in caae tbey testified th.y aaw him at hia hacienda ln company with Federlco Gordova. the bandit chieftain, was Issued today by criminal Judge Gonzales Franco at Puebla. according to advices received from that elty. Jenkins, however, 1. not yet in Jail, and in a statement to tb. press assert. It is untrue tbat h. is not allowed to loava the city. / .7 . DWINDLING POPULATION. Cleveland, O., Nov. 19.—Cleveland's negro population is dwindling according to figures submitted by Commissioner of Health Rockwood. *Fhe death rate among the negroes is almost twice the birth rate, which is Just the opposite of the white population. The figures show there were M3 deaths among the negroes and 17? births for the flrst six months of 1919. GOVERNOR ASKS AH RESUMPTION OF SERVICE ON COST PLUS PLAN SENATE WILL NOT OBEY ORDER AND DEFEAT M PACT Senator Lodge Believes the Americanized Treaty WiU Pass. HAS BEEN MADE SAFE FOR UNITED STATES Democratic Conference Affirms Stand Taken by President. NVESTICATION OF DHIO'SUGAR PRIGES Officers Confiscate $200,- 000 Worth of Whiskey, Taken in Bucyrus. By Associated Press to The Review Columbus, O., Nov. 19.—Governor Cox today telegraphed Attorney Oeneral Palmer asking for a federal Investigation of sugar prices ln Ohio. This telegram was sent after Governor Cox was advised tbat sugar was sailing at 10 cents a pound In certain parts eef the state:— ."Let me bring to your attention thst sugar ia selling in Ohio at twenty cents the pound and rsapectfully suggest tbat matter ls worthy of investigation". It was stated at tbe Governor's office that the state has no control over prices and that the matter crui best handled through federal authorities. FOR SALE—QOLDEN OAK DINING SUITE CONSISTING OF SIX LEATHER BOTTOM CHAIRS, TABLE AND BUFFET. ALSO BLACK LEATHERETTE COUCH. 711 WRIGHT AVE. O. 8. 6307. ' LOST-i* PAIR OF LADY'S RED SHOES WITH RUBBER HEELS ON SO. WEBB ON TUESDAY EVENING. LIBERAL REWARD IF RETURNED TO SM EAST SUMMIT. —NOTICE MACHINISTS- ALL MEMBERS OF LOCAL No. 32 ARE REQUESTED TO ATTEND REGULAR MEETINQ WEDNESDAV EVENING, NOVEMBER 19, AT 7:60 P. M. BUSINESS OF QREAT IMPORTANCE. * . H. ft. ROOSE IS SELLING OUT. SEE PUBLIC SALE AD, PAGE 13. HEAR HARMONY TRIO AT FAIR- MOUNT HOME SATURDAY NIGHT. VAN DERKAR*S SPECIAL* DANCE ft Bailey's Tharsday night. 55c a couple; ladies Uc. E BONFIRE OF LITERATURE TAKEN FROM SOCIALISTS Members of American Legion Burn Literature in tH^Btreets. By Associated Pr.ss to Th. Revl.w Cincinnati, O., Nov. 19.—Members of th. American legion, numbering more than S00, led by their officers, descended upon socialist headquarters ln thia city late last night and threw hundreds of pounds of radical literature Into the streets. A bonfire was -started and the literature burned. No one was In th. building when th. raid waa made. Carrying out their plans witb eecrecy, following a meeting at th. club room, of tbe soldiers' organization earlier ln the evening, word was passed tbat all members should assemble ln the vicinity of the -socialist headquarters at 1:90 o'clock. At the appointed time men Ckme from surrounding doors and hallways and proceeded to invade tho building. Cemmealst Literature. Mort of the literature burned had been printed for th. communist labor party of America. Other pamphlets were Issued by the socialist public an -society, Brooklyn -and by liberators headquarters, Cleveland. One was a purported reproduction of a letter to the "American Working Men from the Socialist Soviet Republic- ot Russia", written by Nikolai Lenin.. Another pamphlet was headed, "An open letter to President Wilson" aad waa written by Joseph W. Sharts, Dayton, Ohio, counsel for Eugene V. Debs, in his trial at Cleveland. A large American flag found in the assembly hall was taken by tb. invading former service tnen. Police officials said they had taken no names nor had they recognised any of the raiders. Circulate Petition to Be Submitted to the Voters for 25 Years' Franchise. By Associated Press to The Review Toledo, O., Nov. 19.—The Toledo Railways and Light company, driven from the streets two weeks ago by an ouster ordinance approved by the voters, renewed Its efforts today to secure signatures to a petition for submitting top the voters a 25 year franchise which providers for resumption of car -service, on a cost plus plan. Details of the ordinance wer. announced as providing tor straight B cent far. with on. cent extra for a transfer. Th. rate of fare when the cars were withdrawn on November S. by Henry L. Doherty, was six cents and two cents for a transfer. Prank R. Coates. president of the company, -said today that Avlth the granting of a franchise the company can borrow money much more cheaply than lt could with no rights In the streets. He, declared also that with re-routing and elimination of uselers UMs cost of operation, might be reduced. Professor Henry E. Rlggs, of Ann Harbor -and Frederick W. Ballard, of Cleveland, appointed valuators of the company's property by Mayor Cornwell Cornell Schrelber, have reported no progress. They will be paid out of the fund of $26,000 that Mr. Doherty volunteered to advance for'preliminary expenses. It ie believed that.it will require a month at least to arrive at a valuation that will be agreeable alike to the city and company. Tb. valuators must make a detailed and technical Inspection of the tracks, over herfd equipment, pavement between the tracks eand the cars eparked aldtag the shores of Lake Brio ln Michigan lt ls said. Submit Two Plans. When tbla ls done it is planned to submit two ordinances to tbe voters. on. for municipal ownership and the other for the Tayler plan now operating In Cleveland. ' Th. conference between city -and company officials which began several daya ago has resulted ln nothing indicating settlement. Mayor Schrelber reported. JESUME WORK AT THEJHEET MILLS By Assoclat.d Pr.ss to Th. Review Steubenville, O., Nov. 19.—Sheet, mills eand finishing departments of the Label le iron works resumed operations this morning after being closed two months. The mill ls now working seventy per cent. The Steubenville plaat of the Welrton Steel company la operating almost in full. The Carnegie Steel plant at Mingo is again operating and with the plants at Fol- lansbee and Welrton, W. Va., under full operation, steel operations ln the local district are again in full swing. By Associated Press to The R.vl.w Washington D. C, Nov. 19.—Defeat of the Lodge resolution of ratification of the peace treaty was urged by President Wilson ln a letter to Administration Leader Hitchcock which was laid today before a conference of Democratic senators. The President said the resolution did not provide for ratification, "but rather for the nullification of the treaty." Immediately the President's letter became public Republican Leader Lodge declared he did not believe the Senate would "obey the orders" of the President, "who undertakes to command the Senate to ratify the treaty without tbe resolutions which Americanized and made it safe for the United States." Just before the Senate convened while the Democratic senators were meeting. Republican Leader Lodge held a conference wltb Wlll H. Hays, chairman of the Republican national committee. The decision of Democratic friends ot the treaty to vote against a ratification resolution containing tha Lodge reservations was affirmed at the conference of Democrats. Senator Hitchcock said enough Democrats to Insure its defeat had agreed to vote against the Lodge reeolution. No Compromise Plan No compromise plan was drafted by tbe Democrats but lt was suggested that after the prospective defeat of the Lodge reservation, a committee of Democrats would be appointed to confer with the Republicans to that end. Immediately the Senate met, Senator Lodge 'formally presented ths resolution of ratification containing the 15 reservations adopted by a majority ot the Senate. Immediate Ratification At the outset Senator Lodge asked unanimous consent for an Immediate vote on unqualified ratification. Administration Leader Hitchcock said the Democrats preferred to wait until the Lodge resolution had been voted on. Senator Lodge then withdrew his request and debate on the Lodge reservation began. Democrats who attended tbe conference were not bound by any conference -agreement and said they were willing to accept many of the majority's reservations, but could not accept the preamble or those dealing with Article Ten, Shantung, equality of voting ahd one or two others. Although the Democrat stand was declared In Republican quarters to have diminished the chances of a compromise it was » learned that a proposal tol modify the preamble reservation of th. committee so that the reservations would not have to have affirmative acceptance by the other powers had been under serious consideration by the Republican leaders. It waa understood that th. Republicans had manifested a willingness to insert a proviso by which the reservations could be accepted by th. other powers by their merely not "objecting" to them. PRESIDENT WOULD DEFEAT GERMAN PEACE TREATY ON ACCOUNT OE RESERVATION : As Long as Government Stands, Will Not Be Prevented From Getting Coal, Operators and Miners Are Warned—Will Permit Nothing to Stand in Way of Coal Production. - s (BY ASSOCIATED PRESS TO THE REVIEW) Washington, D. C, Nov. 19—A letter from President Wilson advising administration aenatora to vote against ratification of the treaty with the Foreign Relations committee reservations was laid before a conference of the administration Senate forces today by Democratic Leader Hitchcock. The committee program, the President wrote, would provide not for ratification, but rather for the nullification of the treaty. The conference had been called to decide upon the final administration tactics in the fight for ratification which is expected to como to an end today or tomorrow. After the President's letter was read there were indications that unless a compromise could be effected tbe administration senators would line up almost solidly against] ratification. The President's letter, addressed to Senator Hitchcock and dated yesterday follows: " , "My Dear Senator:— "You were good enough to bring me word that the Democratic Senators supporting the treaty expected to hold a conference before the final votes o nthe Lodge resolution of ratification and that they would be glad to receive a word of counsel from me. "I should hesitate to offer it in detail but I assume that the senators only desire my judgment upon the all important question of the final vote on the resolution containing the many reservations of Senator Lodge. On that I cannot hesitate, for in my opinion the resolution in that form does not provide for ratification but rather for the nullification of the treaty. I sincerely hope that the friends and supporters of the treaty will vote against the Lodge resolution of ratification. "I understand that the door will probably then be open for a genuine resolution of ratification. "I trust that all true friends of the treaty will refuse to support tho Lodge resolution. "Cordialjy and sincerely yours, "WOODROW WILSON." The President's reference to an opportunity to vote on a "genuine" ratification resolution referred to the plans of the Democrats to get action on an unreserved resolution after they had voted down the Lodge proposal. That plan apparently has been blocked, however, by the decision of the mild reservation Republicans to stand with Republican Leader Lodge against providing such an opportunity. PLACE HOPE IN MILD GROUP. The Democratic leaders, however,\say they have been promised a chance to vote on an unreserved resolution before the com- mfttee resolution comes to a roll call and should the latter fail they expect the mild group to bring tbe committee draft back before the Senate on a motion to reconsider, 'i A Sis m n ■ .i i e, H —MACHINISTS OF ALLIANCE- ALL MACHINISTS WORKING IN ALLIANCE ABB. INVITED TO ATTEND AN OPEN MEETING IN C. L. U. HALL WEDNESDAY AT 8:30 P. M. GOOD SPEAKING. ALL PERSONS HOLDING APPLICATIONS OR RECEIPTS FOR APPLICATIONS OF ANY KIND ARE URGED TO SE PRESENT AT THIS MEETING. —NOTICE MACHINIST.tr- ALL MEMBER8 OF LOCAC*Ho. tt ARE REQUESTED TO ATTEND REGULAR MEETING WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER It, AT 7:00 P. M. BUSINESS OF OREAT IMPORTANCE. ALCOHOL SSe PER GALLON. ELECTRIC SERVICE CO., FREEDOM ANO HIOH. TROOPS DESERT LEADER. By Associated Pr... to The Review Helslngfors, Finland, Monday, Not. 17.—(via London. Not. 1».)—It ia reported hara toalght that 20,000 troops of General Yudenltch's northwestern Russian araqp bar* gone orer to the Bolsheviki. HALL'S ORCHESTRA OF COLUMBUS. ELL-MAC, FRIDAY NOVEMBER'21. WANTED—OATS AND WHEAT STRAW. CALL THE SEBRING CHINA CO., SEBRING, OHIO. TICKETS FOR THE CONCERT TO BE OIVEN BY THE NEW YORK CHAMBER OF MUSIC SOCIETY AT THE FIRST M. E. CHURCH ON NEXT MONDAY EVENING AT 8:00 O'CLOCK MAY BE SECURED AT THE ENGLAND DRUO CO. ANO THE CASSADAY DRUG CO. PRICE OF TICKETS SO* WANTEdHlINEMEN AND GROUND MEN. CALL EELL S OR SEE MR. BRUMFIELD, CENTRAL UNION TELEPHONE CO. MIKE ATTEMPT ON THE LIFE ADMIRAL KOLCHAK Hand Grenades are Marled at the Admiral— Bolshevlkl take 4*000 Prisoners. By Associated Press to The R.vlew London. Nov. 19.—An attempt to -assassinate^ Admiral Kolchak, head of the -all-Russian government which up un* til recently maintained Its capital at Omsk, ls reported ln a wireless dispatch received here from Moscow. " Hand grenades were thrown at hlm. Stz soldiers were killed and twelve wounded. The capture of Kursk, south of Orel ls reported ln the dispatch. In capturing Tobolsk, Ishlm, Zuka- Unsk, Pctropavlovsk, Koktzhetoff, and Omsk the dispatch asserts, the Bolsheviki took 28.000 prisoners. Including a thousand officers. THE COMMUNITY FARMS COMPANY ANNOUNCE THE SHIPMENT OF THE FIRST CAR OF POTATOES FROM THEIR FARM. THIS CAR 18 NOW DUE. ALL MEMBERS WANTING POTATOES SHOULD PLACE THEIR ORDERS WITH THE COMPANY'S REPRESENTATIVE, GIBEON R. CARLISLE OF 326 N. HIGH ST. BELL PHONE 912-R. THE PRICE OF THESE POTATOES IS $1.00 PER BUSHEL. ALL ORDERS SHOULD BE TELEPHONED OR GIVEN AT ONCE. In the latter eventuality their plan is to pre-sent amendments which will make the reservation acceptable. It is known to be the purpose of Senator Lodge on the other hand to force the administration lead- :rs to make their compromise proposals before the committee resolution is voted on. Today's conference took up that situation with the leaders hopeful that they might obtain such modification of the resolution as would enable them to vote for it. Will Not Obey President. By Aa.ociated Press to The Review Republican Leader Lodge tn a formal statement predicted that the Senate would "not obey the orders" of President Wilson witb regard to the treaty. "The Senate baa equal power and responsibility with the President in tbe making of treaties," said Senator Lodge. "They will not, ln my opinion obey tbe orders of ethe President wbo undertakes to command tbe Senate to ratify the treaty without the reservations, adopted by a large majority of the Senate, which Americanise lt and make lt safe tor tbe United Statea. What be com- HERMAN LABOR KEADER MAY COME HERB WANTED — STENOGRAPHER. MUST BE EXPERIENCED. WILL PAY GOOD SAL ARY TO THE NIOHT PARTY. E. H. SEBRING CHINA CO, SEBRING, OHIO. FOR SALE—A-1 RABBIT BELL Ttt OR 114 MILNER ST, (Continued on P-ajre 10.) FIRE ON STRIKEN; Men Asaaalt Nerro Workmen Leaving Bast Youngstowa Plaat, ee Wet Heae—Several Bart In Meier. Dy Associated Press to The Review Toungstown. O.. Nov. lt.—Deputy sheriffs opened flro on steel strikers early today during attacks upon negro workmen leaving an East Youngstown plant, and one striker was shot ln tbe leg. One negro ls ln tbe hospital from Injuries received and another was less seriously hurt. Tiie bouse of a workman ln East Youngstown was destroyed laat night by fire of mysterious origin. Tha Dsssemrr plant of tbe Republic Iron A Steel company, the last idle Bessemer ln tbe city resumed operation today, tbo company announced. THERMOS LUNCH K IT, THE MOST POPULAR LUNCH KIT ON THE MARKET TODAY. A 84.00 VALUE FOR 82»5. ARTHUR LEATHER SHOP, CANTON, OHIO. WANTED—AN OFFICE BOY. APPLY TELEPHONE OFFICE, MOB- BAN ENGINEERING CO. TWO RENT. FURNISHED 815 MONTH. ROOM FOB O. S.S2SS. CHICKENS WANTED—B. J. RICKARD. /-V/i«eV«l»WM '■' Dr. August Muller, leader of Germany's laboring host., who was chosen to represent -Oerman labor at ths International Labor Conference, in Washington, was, unable to attend the conference because of his Inability to secure proper admission. It is reported tbat Dr. Muller Intends to visit this country as soon as peace has officially been declared. KILN DRAWERS AND LABORERS WANTED AT ONCE AT THE SALEM CHINA CO., SALEM, OHIO. APPLY IN PERSON. HIGH-GRADE MOLE SKIN WATER PROOF OVERCOATS. DIRECT FROM FACTORY TO YOU. INQUIRE CLARK, MARKET HOUSE. t
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-11-19|
Stark County (Ohio)
Mahoning County (Ohio)
|Date of Original||November 19, 1919|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||30717592 Bytes|
- A Vacant Store in these days of
trade activity is a sort of reflec
tion on the neighborhood in which
it is located—or^n indication that
the owner or agent is not a good
VOL. XXXII., NO. 93.
Fair Tonight! Tharsday fair and
warmer. Barometer tlMs temperature
tl et IS a. mi cloudy, snowing.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1919.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
WILSON ADVISES VOTE AGAINST RATIFICATION
PEOPLE OE UNITED STATES
REED, MUST HIVE Ai WILL
HIVE GOAL, SAYS GARFIELD
JOIN 11 SONG IS
/■ Says Price Commanded in
Some Parts of State Is
20 Cents Pound.
By Aasociatsd Press to Ths Review
Bucyrus, O., Nov. 1».—A crowd that
"Goodbye forever", "Farewell
, "How dry I am" and other la*
aaw Internal revenue agents
early today move away $200,000 worth
et whiskey confiscated bere.
Thirteen revenue agents loaded tbe
liquor on motor trucks after making
a raW on a cellar adjoining property
osntrolled by Perry Everett and Harry
A. Lockhart, who are declared to be
the owners of the whiskey and to have
attempted to evade payment of the government floor Us.
Sixteen hundred case, ln all were
seised. The seised liquor weighed eight
aad one half tone
Detroit Lays Claim to Third Money
ll* Ihe World Series Games, Award-
e. te New York.
>y Associated Pr.ss to Th. Beview
New York, N. Y.. Nov. 19—Failure
ef tile National Baseball Commission
ta award third place mon.y ln the laat
mAtU feeles to the New York Amer-
ttmm. "WM the subject of discussion at
a special meeting of the directors of
merican League here today. The
was called by the majority
—Jacob Ruppert of New
Harry Frazee of Boeton, and
l Comiskey of Chicago.
ie New York club was officially
awarded third place at a recent special meeting of the directors and a
resolution waa adopted authorizing
the national commission to pay the
Yankees their share of the aeries proceed*. Detroit, however, protested
against the award, claiming that the
game* In which Carl Mays pitched
-should not he counted ln New York's
COIL SUPPLY CUT OFF
Br Aeseoclated Press to Th. R.vl.w
Duluth, Mien., Nov. 10.—AU
tmtpUee ot bituminous roel from
tbe docks at the head of the
lake, to tedastriee In IMilntli and
Appellor and to industries over
tbe northwest regarded aa aon-
eeseatial were cut off under an
enter iaeoed this morning by B.
B. Brlgham, chairman of the